Anna Hendrina Catharina Schoeman

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Anna Hendrina Catharina Schoeman

Also Known As: "Anna Hendrina Joubert", "Mrs Lukas Marthinus Joubert"
Death: (Date and location unknown)
Immediate Family:

Wife of Lucas Marthinus Joubert
Mother of Pieter Hendrik Johannes Joubert; Magdalena Josina Joubert; Maria Magdalena Joubert; Anna Hendrina Catharina Joubert and Aletta Sophia Joubert

Managed by: Private User
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About Anna Hendrina Catharina Schoeman

Kimberley Refugee Camp 1901 – 1902

Personal Details

Name: Mrs Lukas Marthinus Joubert

Other Names: Anna Hendrina Catherina

Born in camp? No

Died in camp? No

Gender: female

Race: white

Marital status: married

Nationality: Free State

Occupation: bywoner

Registration as head of family: Yes

Unique ID: 75017

Camp History

Name: Kimberley RC

Age arrival: 26

Date arrival: 15/06/1901

Date departure: 30/07/1902

Reason departure: discharged

Stock into camp: no

Stock out of camp: no

Tent number: 2236

Farm History

Name: Mingeacht

District: Jacobsdal

Status of Husband

Type: oath of neutrality

Notes: Boshof


Mrs Lukas Marthinus Joubert (Anna Hendrina Catherina)

is the mother of Miss Anna Hendrina Catherina Joubert

is the mother of Miss Aletta Sophia Joubert

is the mother of Miss Maria Magdalena Joubert

is the mother of Miss Magdalena Joscina Joubert

is the mother of Master Pieter Hendrik Johannes Joubert


Title: SRC 83 Kimberley CR

Type: Camp register

Location: Free State Archives Repository

Reference No.: SRC 83

Notes: p.075a

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Anna Hendrina Catharina Schoeman's Timeline

Age 17
South Africa
Age 20
Age 22
Age 23
Age 25
- 1902
Age 25
South Africa

Kimberley camp was located in the Cape Colony on the Cape-ORC border but formed part of the ORC system. As one of the besieged towns, Kimberley had suffered severely from the war and there was little sympathy in the town for the camp inmates, especially the families of the Cape rebels who were housed there. Kimberley was a flat, hot town, always short of water and notoriously unhealthy. The camp itself, located on de Beers property in Newton, on the outskirts of the town, was inches deep in loose, sandy soil.

Some kind of camp probably came into being in the early stages of the war for relief had to be found for destitute Boers from Griqualand West as early as December 1899. The formal camp, however, was set up by the town commandant on 4 January 1901 and run by Major Wright and the men of the Kimberley Regiment. Emily Hobhouse was contemptuous of Wright, a colonial volunteer rather than a regular soldier, whom she described as a ‘coarse, lazy, indifferent old man’ who did no work and left his son to run the camp. The result was a dirty, smelly camp where whooping cough and measles were rife and there was almost no medical attention. ‘Undesirable’ Cape rebel families, who were ‘not refugees in the true acceptance of the term’, were mixed with people from the Free State, the Transvaal and Bechuanaland.